Contributors

Meet Bible Odyssey Website contributors and find out more about their research and publications.

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  • Jonathan Potter

    Jonathan Potter PhD candidate,  Emory University

    Jonathan M. Potter is a PhD candidate in New Testament at Emory University. He coedited (with Vernon K. Robbins) Jesus and Mary Reimagined in Early Christian Literature (SBL Press, 2015). His research centers on early Jewish and Christian interpretation, especially in the form of rewriting earlier narratives.

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  • Mark Allan Powell

    Mark Allan Powell Professor,  Trinity Lutheran Seminary

    Mark Allan Powell is professor of New Testament at Trinity Lutheran Seminary (Columbus, Ohio). He is editor of the HarperCollins Bible Dictionary and author of Introducing the New Testament (Baker, 2009) and Jesus as a Figure in History (Westminster John Knox, 2012).

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  • Michael Pregill

    Michael Pregill Associate Professor,  Elon University

    Michael Pregill is associate professor in the Department of Religious Studies at Elon University in North Carolina. His main areas of specialization are the Qur’an and its interpretation, the origins of Islam in the late antique milieu, and Muslim relations with non-Muslims. Much of his research focuses on the reception of biblical, Jewish, and Christian traditions in the Qur’an and Islamic discourse. He is a frequent contributor to the Encyclopedia of the Bible and Its Reception.

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  • quick-laura

    Laura Quick Assistant Professor of Religion and Judaic Studies,  Princeton University

    Laura Quick is an Assistant Professor of Religion and Judaic Studies at Princeton University, where she specializes in the Hebrew Bible and related literature. She is interested in the production, consumption, and transformation of sacred texts by religious communities in the ancient world, which is the topic of her recent book, Deuteronomy 28 and the Aramaic Curse Tradition (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017). She is currently working on projects looking at scribal culture in ancient Israel and Judah and at the body as an agent in the communication of social and sexual identities.

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